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VOL. XX MAY, 1935 No. 4 

BULLETIN 

ATLANTIC CHRISTIAN 

COLLEGE 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 1935-1936 



A COLLEQE FOR MEN AND WOMEN 



Entered as second class matter, December 3, 1915, at the Post Office at 
Wilson, N. C, under the Act of August 24, 1912. 






1935 








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CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Calendar 2 

College Calendar 4 

Board of Trustees 5 

Faculty 6 

General Information 8 

Historical Sketch 8 

Religious Culture 10 

Organizations 11 

Loan Funds 11 

Awards 12 

Athletics 13 

Publications 14 

Library and Laboratories 14 

Lectures, Concerts, and Entertainments 16 

General Regulations 17 

Scholastic Requirements _. 21 

Admission of Students 21 

Courses of Instruction 31 

Schedule of Classes 51 

Expenses and Fees 53 

Register of Students 55 

Students in Religious Work 63 



COLLEGE CALENDAR 






THIRTY-FOURTH SESSION— 1935-1936 



1935 
September 9-10 
September 20 
November 9 
November 28 
December 19 



Monday, Tuesday — Registration of students. 
Friday, 8 p.m. — Faculty reception. 
Saturday — First quarter ends. 
Thursday — Thanksgiving holiday. 
Thursday — Christmas recess begins. 



1936 
January 3 
January 22-26 
January 25 
January 27 
March 28 



May 20-23 
May 23-26 



Friday — College work resumed. 

Semester examinations. 

Saturday — First semester, second quarter ends. 

Monday — Second semester, third quarter begins. 

Saturday — Third quarter ends. 

Saturday before Easter — Spring holiday. 

Final examinations. 
Commencement week. 



NOTES 

Students who are applicants for entrance to Freshman class by 
examination should report at the college at 9 a.m., Saturday, 
September 7 for entrance examinations. 

Dining hall will be open to students Sunday evening, September 9. 

All members of faculty should reach Wilson not later than noon, 
September 6, for organization work. 

Regular class work will begin at 8 a.m., Wednesday, September 11. 

Convocation exercises will be held in the chapel at 8 p.m., Wednes- 
day, September 11. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



Terms Expiring 1935 

John Askew Raleigh, N. C. 

E. Leon Roebuck Washington, N. C. 

Geo. W. Coan, Jr Winston-Salem, N. C. 

L. A. Tabt Dunn, N. C. 

C. V. Cannon Ayden, N. C. 

Richard Bagby Washington, N. C. 

C. L. Hardy Maury, N. C. 

W. H. Woolard Greenville, N. C. 

Tebms Expiring 1936 

George Hackney Wilson, N. C. 

Claude Kiser _ Greensboro, N. C. 

S. W. Richardson Wilson, N. C. 

W. C. Manning Williamston, N. C. 

L. J. Chapman Grifton, N. C. 

C. H. Rawls Raleigh, N. C. 

Dr. C. S. Eagles, Secretary Wilson, N. C. 

C. P. Haepek Selma, N. C. 

Terms Expiring 1937 

N. J. Rouse, Chairman Kinston, N. C. 

I. C. Shore R. F. D. 2, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

W. E. Hooker Greenville, N. C. 

W. H. Brunson Ayden, N. C. 

C. B. Mashburn Farmville, N. C. 

H. Galt Braxton Kinston, N. C. 

T. J. Hackney Wilson, N. C. 

B. B. Kirkland Columbia, S. C. 

Officers of Administration 

President H. S. Hilley 

Endowment Secretary J. M. Waters 

Registrar _ Mildred D. Ross 

Dean of Women Elizabeth Edwards Yavorski 

Dean of Men C. A. Jarman 

Secretary of Faculty Frances F. Harper 

Librarian Myrtle L. Harper 

Dietitian „ Mrs Gladys Charles 



FACULTY 



HOWARD S. HILLBY 

President and Professor of Ancient Languages 

FREDERICK F. GRIM 

Professor of Education 

A..B., Drake University; A.M., Bethany College; Graduate Student, 

Drake University; University of Chicago; 

A.M., Columbia University 

FRANCES F. HARPER 
Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Graduate Student, 
Columbia University 

MARTHA L. EDMONSTON 
Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., A.M., George Washington University; Graduate Student, 
University of Grenoble; Ohio State University; Harvard University 

C. H. HAMLIN 
Professor of Social Science 

A.B., William and Mary; A.M., University of Virginia 

J. M. WATERS 
J. J. Harper Professor of Bible and Religious Education 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Graduate Student, 
Vanderbilt University 

F. A. HODGES 

Professor of Science 

A.B., University of Mississippi; M.S., University of Alabama 

CORTELL K. HOLSAPPLE 

Professor of English. 

A.B., A.M., Austin College; B.D., Drake University; 
Graduate Student, University of Texas 



Professor of Music 

ELIZABETH EDWARDS YAVORSKI 

Instructor in Voice 

Graduate, Elmira College School of Music; 
Student, George Morgan McKnight 

CHARLOTTE M. HILL 
Instructor in Physical Education and Science 

B.S., Women's College of University of North Carolina 

ED. T. STALLINGS 
Instructor in Violin 

New York School of Music 



Faculty 



AGNES PEELB 
Instructor in Commercial Subjects 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Graduate Student, University of 
North Carolina 

C. L. BLACKBURN 

Instructor in Physical Education 

Student in Physical Education, Missouri State Teachers College, 

University of Illinois, Columbia University and Y. M. C. A. 

College of Chicago 

DALLAS MALLISON 

Instructor in Social Science 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; M.S., N. C. State College; Graduate 
Student, Cornell University 

C. A. JARMAN 

Instructor in Religious Education 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; A.M., Emory University; B.D., Yale 

University 



Instructor in English. 



ATLANTIC CHRISTIAN COLLEGE 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

Wilson, the seat of Atlantic Christian College, is ideally 
located for a college town. The main lines of two railway 
systems pass through it. The Atlantic Coast Line, running 
north and south, makes a splendid connection with all the 
branches of that system. The Norfolk Southern, running east 
and west, makes easy access possible from these directions. 
There are also paved highways from Wilson to every part of 
the state, over which an adequate bus service is maintained. 

Wilson is a beautiful city of 15,000 population, with electric 
lights, filtered water, successful sewerage system, and good 
health record. It is the center of a prosperous farming section. 
Its churches, representing the leading denominations, have 
handsome edifices of worship and are in a flourishing condition. 

In such a center of religious, political, and business influ- 
ence, our students come in contact with some of the greatest 
preachers, doctors, lawyers, and business men of the state, 
and such opportunities are not to be under-valued. 

Historical Sketch 

The fifty-seventh North Carolina Christian Missionary 
Convention met at Kinston, N. C, October 30 to November 
2, 1901. The Committee on Education, consisting of D. W. 
Davis, B. H. Melton, W. J. Crumpler, E. A. Moye, and Dr. 
H. D. Harper, made a favorable report for the purchase of 
Kinsey Seminary, in Wilson, K C, from the Wilson Educa- 
tional Association. According to the report of this committee, 
which was duly adopted, the Board of Managers of the N. C. 
C. M. C. were to act as agents of the Convention in acquiring 
this college property, and were to appoint four trustees to 
have immediate supervision of the college. The institution was 
named Atlantic Christian College and incorporated May 1, 
1902. Mr. George Hackney, of Wilson, N. C. was made 
treasurer of the College, and about $4,000 was contributed 
the first year. The building was taxed to its utmost capacity 



General, Information 9 

with students at the college opening in September, 1902. The 
college property was bonded for the original indebtedness of 
about $11,000 in 1902, which was fully paid in 1911. The 
payment of this debt made accessible the "W. 1ST. and Orpah 
Hackney Memorial Fund," which was bequeathed "for the 
education of worthy young men and women" and which 
consisted of real estate in "Wilson to the value of about $3,000. 
In 1911 there was built a modern brick dormitory for men, on 
the campus, at an expense of about $15,000. In 1914 there 
was acquired a 672-acre farm in Onslow County, two miles 
south of Jacksonville, N". C. The Carolina Enlargement Cam- 
paign in the summer of 1920 yielded the college for endow- 
ment in cash and good pledges, $156,677.70. The College was 
recognized as a standard A-grade College in May, 1922, by 
the North Carolina State Board of Education. 

In 1925 the Board of Trustees inaugurated a campaign for 
endowment and buildings. With the aid of a gift of $100,000 
from Mr. J. W. Hines of Eocky Mount, W. C, the Christian 
Churches of North Carolina secured a total fund of $300,000 
for endowment. The citizens of Wilson subscribed a 
fund of $100,000 toward the erection of the new plant for the 
college. A new site was secured and construction was started. 
However, work on this project has been suspended. It is the 
intention of the Board of Trustees to complete by the addition of 
new buildings, the college plant on its present location and the 
block adjoining it on the north which was purchased in 1935. 

The following have presided over the institution : J. C. Cog- 
gins, 1902-1904; J. J. Harper, 1904-1908; J. C. Caldwell, 1908- 
1916; E. A. Smith, 1916-1920; H. S. Hilley, 1920 . 

Aim of the College 

It is the aim of the college to develop character through 
Christian education, to combine with the development of the 
intellectual faculties a growing spiritual insight, to inspire 
to active service in every righteous cause, and thus to have 
a part in contributing to the world efficient Christian citizen- 
ship and leadership. 

Grounds and Buildings 

The college is located in a quiet section in the northern part 
of Wilson. The present campus occupies a large block of about 



10 Atlantic Christian College 

six acres. The two main buildings are substantial brick struc- 
tures, heated by steam, and lighted by electricity. Modern 
plumbing and adequate bath facilities contribute to health and 
comfort. The furnishings will compare favorably with 
similar institutions. A small athletic field, with tennis and 
basketball courts furnishes opportunity for recreation and 
sport in the open air, which in this climate are possible almost 
every day in the year. 

The "Wilson Gymnasium was built during the year 1934 and. it 
is planned to have a dining hall and an additional dormitory j 
for women ready for occupancy by September 1935. Extensive 
alterations and improvements in the present buildings will be 
made during the summer of this year. 

Co-Educational Policy 

The institution is co-educational. The supervision ia so 
close and. vital, however, that we feel all objectionable features 
have been practically eliminated. 

In the dormitory for young women the lady teachers and 
students reside on the same floor. The oversight and care is 
substantially as exclusive as in institutions for women only. 

The young men have their own dormitory. Several men of 
the faculty reside in the men's dormitory. Thus we endeavor 
to secure such results by close supervision and care as will 
beget the best in study and in character training. 

Religious Culture 

Frequently young people going from home to college ad- 
vance mentally, but retrograde morally. "We endeavor to make 
this impossible at Atlantic Christian College by caring for 
character as well as intellect. "We keep our students in a good 
moral atmosphere, throwing about them proper restraints and 
safeguards, and giving them counsel. 

Every morning the students and professors assemble in the 
college auditorium for chapel exercises. The exercises are con- 
ducted by members of the faculty and visiting ministers of the 
gospel. Brief addresses and lectures are given on religion, 
morals, good manners, temperance, the choosing of professions 
and vocations in life, etc. Visitors are always welcome. 

The religious interests and welfare of the students are fos- 
tered by a standing committee on Religious Education which 






General Information 11 

is made up of both faculty and students as follows : three mem- 
bers from the faculty, the presidents of the Y. W. C. A., 
Y. M. C. A., and the Fellowship, and two students, a woman and 
a man, chosen by the Student Association. A series of evangel- 
istic services will be held during the year under the direction 
of this committee. 

Organizations 

There are a number of organizations on the campus, which 
represent the extra-curricular activities of the students. In 
these, the students find opportunities for development of talents 
of leadership, as well as experience in parliamentary procedure 
and social contacts. The faculty maintains a list of recog- 
nized organizations, and the continuance of an organization 
on this list is dependent upon its good conduct. 

Loan Funds 

Orpah Hackney Fund : — By bequest of Mrs. Orpah Hackney 
concession in room rent is made to a limited number of students 
preparing for the ministry. 

Masonic Fund: — Through the generosity of the Masonic 
Order of North Carolina, this fund of $2,500.00 is available 
for loans to worthy students. 

Susan Frizzelle Fund: — Through the will of Mr. Ira Friz- 
zelle, Ayden, K C, this fund of $2,500.00 was established from 
which loans are made to ministerial students. 

Business and Professional "Woman's Fund : — This local organ- 
ization makes loans each year to deserving young women. Ap- 
plications may be sent to Mrs. Mary P. Churchwell, Trustee, 
Wilson, H". C. 

Other Sources of Available Funds : — Pamlico District Union 
Loan Fund, Greenville Christian Endeavor Loan Fund, Eocky 
Mount Christian Church Fund, Fellowship Loan Fund, and 
Masonic Theatre of New Bern, N. C, Loan Fund, Mill Creek 
District Loan Fund, and Coastal Plains District Loan Fund. 

Ministerial Tuition 

By action of the Board of Trustees in 1920 students who expect 
to devote their lives to full-time Christian service in the ministry 
or in missionary work, may be granted their literary tuition. 



12 Atlantic Christian College 

It is not the purpose of the Trustees to make an award of full 
tuition to a student before he has attended the college and demon- 
strated his ability and worth and, in case of satisfactory progress 
by the student, the amount of these grants will be increased 
annually until the full tuition may be remitted for upper class 
students. 

Students desiring to use ministerial tuition should make re- 
quest, prior to their entrance, on a form which may be secured 
on application to the President of the College. The student's 
character, scholarship, attitude toward the work of the church, 
and his participation or activity in it, and such information as will 
indicate his fitness for the career he plans to undertake, will 
form the basis for awarding this privilege. 

Students to whom tuition is granted are expected after enter- 
ing the college to set a high standard of living, to take an active 
place in the religious life of the college and church, and to co- 
operate in building up a wholesome attitude on the campus. 
Failure of a student in these matters will be sufficient cause for 
withdrawal of tuition privilege. Further, it is the policy of 
the college to require an average grade of "B" each term if 
tuition is to be granted for the succeeding term. 

Children of ministers in active service are charged only one- 
half literary tuition. 

Awards foe Meeit 

The Denny Cup : — This is given each year to the literary 
society presenting throughout the year the best weekly programs. 
It is awarded on the basis of the findings of judges chosen from 
the faculty, 



society winning the annual inter-society debate. 

The Kiwanis Cup is offered to the best all around athlete 
and has as its object the fostering of clean sport in athletics. 

The Rotary Cup, given by the Wilson Rotary Club, is awarded 
each year to the student who excels in scholarship for the cur- 
rent year. 
"^ The Denny Essay Cup is given for the best essay on the col- 
lege motto, "Habebunt lumen vitae." 

The Waters Cup is given to the student who in the judgment 
of the Faculty has shown the greatest interest in improving the 
religious life of the college. 



The Williams Cup : — This is given each year to the literary 



General Information 13 

The Organization Scholarship Cup given by the Sigma Alpha 
Fraternity, is awarded annually to the organization whose mem- 
bers have made the highest scholarship average during the year. 
i The Faculty Cup is awarded by the Faculty to the student 
who has the best general record in the College. The winning 
of this cup is considered not less distinctive than achieving 
the degree which the College confers. 

The H. H. Ross, Jr. Cup is awarded for championship in 
tennis. 

Scholarships 

1. The Frank and Anna Penn Scholarship. 

This scholarship was established by Mr. Charles A. Penn 
and Mr. Jefferson Penn, of Reidsville, North Carolina, as a 
memorial to their parents. It is open to a student from the 
Christian Churches of Rockingham County. 

2. The Lula M. Coan Scholarship. 

This is an open scholarship established by Mrs. Lula M. 
Coan of Winston-Salem, North Carolina, for ministerial stu- 
dents. 

Athletics 

College sports with the exception of football are encouraged. 
Facilities are provided for inter-collegiate sports, but it is the 
aim of the faculty and administration to stress intra-mural 
sports in the belief that a greater number of students can be 
reached with this athletic program. Competent direction for 
intra-mural athletics will be provided for both young men and 
young women. 

The Girls' Athletic Club conducts a program of seasonal intra- 
mural sports, including volley ball, soccer, tumbling, baseball, 
track, archery, and tennis. 

Eligibility to represent the College in inter-collegiate sports 
is governed by the constitutional requirement of the North 
Carolina Inter-Collegiate Association, of which the school is 
a member. It is also a member of the North State Conference. 

The general direction of athletics is committed to the Ath- 
letic Council, an organization in which the faculty, students, 
and alumni share the responsibility. 



14 Atlantic Christian College 



Publications 

The Collegiate, the newspaper of the students, affords an 
opportunity for an open discussion of the problems before the 
students, as well as carrying the news of the student's life to 
friends, patrons, and former students. 

The Pine Knot is published at the close of each year by the 
students as a record of the year's life and activity. 

The Bulletin is the publication through which the College 
makes announcements and prints news of general interest for 
its friends, thus bringing the institution into a close touch with 
its constituency. It is issued each November, February, May, 
and July. 

Library 

"We have installed a library of over eight thousand volumes 
of well selected books, which have been carefully catalogued 
and indexed. In connection with this library is a reading room 
supplied with the leading magazines and periodicals. The li- 
brarian, or assistants, will be in constant attendance during 
open hours. 

Laboratories 

The Biology Laboratory is located on the first floor of the 
main building and is equipped to meet every need arising in 
both elementary and advanced work. The equipment consists 
of simple and compound microscopes, and other apparatus for 
general biology and anatomy. 

The Chemistry Laboratory occupies a large, well lighted 
room on the first floor of the Men's Dormitory. The equip- 
ment includes demonstration and individual apparatus for work 
in general organic chemistry, qualitative and quantitative analy- 
sis, and organic chemistry. 

Modern apparatus has recently been materially increased in 
both these laboratories and they now offer admirable facilities 
to pre-medical students and students majoring in either chem- 
istry or biology. 

The laboratory for General Physics is adequately equipped 
for the course offered. 









General Information 15 

Reservation of Rooms 

The rooms previously occupied are reserved for former stu- 
dents until June 15. A deposit of five dollars is required for 
the reservation of the room after that date. This amount will 
be returned if the reservation is cancelled before August 15 
preceding the opening of the college year. If the student enters 
college, however, the amount will be applied to cover the re- 
quired room deposit which will be returned at the close of the 
year minus an amount to cover unnecessary damage to room 
or furnishings. Rooms will be assigned to new students in 
order in which their applications are received. No room can 
be claimed unless the reservation is made. 

What Boarding Students and Teachers Are Required 
to Furnish 

One pair of blankets or comforts, quilts, sheets, white bed- 
spreads, one pillow, two pillow-cases, towels, soap, laundry bags, 
and toilet articles. All articles should be marked distinctly with 
the owner's name. All beds in the Men's Dormitory are single, 
while there are in the Women's Dormitory both single and double 
beds. An effort will be made to meet wishes of students in sup- 
plying either single or double beds. We advise those who desire 
to make their rooms cosy and attractive to bring rugs, sofa 
pillows, and pictures. 

Every student is required to purchase a gymnasium outfit. 
These outfits must be purchased under the direction of the 
instructor in physical education. 

Self Help 

Opportunity is offered by the College to a number of students 
to earn a part of their college expenses by work of various kinds. 
In addition many students find part-time employment by firms 
and individuals in town. Preference is given in securing em- 
ployment to those who could not otherwise obtain an education, 
and early application is advised. In some cases where a student 
is forced to earn a considerable part of his expenses, permission 
to take the regular amount of work may be refused. 



16 Atlantic Christian College 



Book Stoke 

A book store will be maintained by the college on the campus 
where textbooks, both used and new, and other necessary class 
materials will be on sale to students at the lowest price for cash. 

Students who desire to do so may arrange to rent their books 
for a set fee. Application should be made in advance and in- 
formation will be given about this fee to students who apply. 

Lectures, Concerts, and Entertainments 

It is the policy of the College to invite from time to time 
distinguished speakers, lecturers, and artists in addition to the 
regular established entertainments. 

A student fund provides each year for several entertain- 
ments by well known artists, these artists to be chosen by a 
committee from student body and faculty. 

Music Eecitals. The Music Department presents recitals 
during the year to which students and public are invited. 

Faculty Eeception. The Faculty gives a reception to the 
students on the second Friday following the opening of school 
in September. 

Inter-Society Debate. The Friday nearest March 17th is the 
date for the annual debate between the Alethian and Hesperian 
Societies. Two representatives from each society are elected 
to debate. 

Commencement Play. 'A three-act play is given on Monday 
evening of commencement. This play is under the direction 
of the Expression Department. 

A May Day Festival is sponsored by the Department of 
Physical Education in conjunction with the other departments 
of the college. 

Summer Session 

The fourth Summer Session of the College will begin on Jum 
3 1935, and will make available to teachers and others wishing 
to do college work in the summer, undergraduate courses of 
college grade. A bulletin of the Summer Session and other 
information will be furnished on application to the College. 



REGULATIONS 

Admission of Students 

Every applicant for admission to the college must be of 
good character. Only those should apply for admission who 
are in sympathy with the aims of the college, who purpose 
to do serious work, and who are willing to cooperate with 
the administration in building up worthy school traditions. 
Students whose general attitude tends to lower the ideals and 
break down the morale of the school, or whose work is dis- 
tinctly unsatisfactory, will be asked to withdraw. 

The College Physician will examine each student on entrance. 
Any defects will be corrected in so far as the best remedial 
measures can make that possible. 

Matriculation 

All students when arriving at the college should report at 
once to the college officials and matriculate, and be assigned 
to specific rooms and classes. 

Matriculation obligates all pupils to conduct themselves with 
propriety on all occasions, and to conform to all rules that may 
be made for their government. 

A fee of ten ($10) dollars is charged all literary students 
for matriculation, and is due and payable in full at the time 
the student is assigned to classes. This fee may be increased 
to $15 if matriculation is deferred beyond the time set apart 
especially for this work by the College. 

Dormitories 

Students not living in their own homes will be expected to 
reside in the College dormitories. Permission to room in Wilson 
will be granted only when dormitories are overcrowded, and 
requests for such permission must be made prior to opening of 
the school year. Students may room only in homes approved 
by the College authorities and where the regular dormitory 
regulations are carried out. 

Students are required to keep their own rooms in order, and 
are held responsible for any damage to furniture or building. 

Meals will be sent to the rooms in case of sickness only, and 
then by order of the matron of the dormitory. 



18 Atlantic Christian College 

Students residing in the women's dormitory will not leave the 
campus at any time without the knowledge and consent of the 
Dean of Women. 

Other necessary regulations will be made by the faculty. 

Disciplinary Policy 

It is the aim of the institution to have members of the 
faculty to reside in the buildings with the students. This 
affords the best possible opportunity for that personal con- 
tact and care for which the institution stands. The splendid 
opportunities now afforded by our schools are preparing pupils 
for college at too immature an age for them to be free from 
all restraining influence. By a resolution of the Board of 
Trustees, hazing in any form is forbidden. The penalty for 
hazing is expulsion. 

It is also the policy of the institution to have faculty advisers 
for the several classes. In addition to this every twelve students 
will have a faculty member as special adviser. 

Chapel and Sunday Services 

All students will be required to attend chapel exercises daily 
and public worship once on Sunday. Pupils are permitted to 
attend the church of their choice or that with which they or their 
parents are affiliated. 

Communications 

All communications concerning the men should be made 
through the Dean of Men, and concerning the women through 
the Dean of Women, and not sent through the students. 

Parents and guardians should mail direct to the President 
of the College all drafts, checks, and money orders and not send 
through the student. 

Student Health 

While the students have not yet been required to pay a med- 
ical fee, the College provides the services of a skillful physician 
at no cost to the students who live in the dormitory. However, 
necessary expense for medicines and hospitalization must be paid 
by the patient. 



Regulations 19 

Students should be vaccinated by family physicians as a 
precautionary measure against certain contagious diseases. 

Parents will receive notice in case of serious illness. Please 
inquire of the Dean of Men or the Dean of "Women before taking 
any action in case of sickness. 

Visitors 

Visitors are always welcome at the College. Rooms are 
equipped in each dormitory for their entertainment. A charge 
of 35 cents per meal is made to cover cost of material and 
service. Students and teachers will obtain from the matron 
of the dormitory meal tickets for their guests. Students may 
have guests only with the consent of the dean of men or dean 
of women. 

All visitors, while our guests, are under the same regulations 
as students. 

Student Permission 

Needful permissions will be granted to the young men by 
the Dean of Men, to the young women by the Dean of "Women. 
Permission to be absent from the College for week-ends will 
be limited and in some cases may be denied as not for the best 
interest of the student or the school. 

The attention of parents is called to the injurious effects of 
such absences and their cooperation is sought in diminishing 
them. Requests should only rarely be made. 

Day Students 

Students residing in "Wilson, while on the campus, are sub- 
ject to the same regulations as boarding students. 

Examinations and Reports 

1. Examinations. During the last four days of each semes- 
ter final examinations will be held in all classes. 

2. Special Examination: Students failing to take a test 
or an examination at the stated time may take it at a special 
time provided the student presents to the professor or instructor 
a receipt for one dollar from the college treasurer entitling the 
student to the privilege of special test or examination. A fee 
of one dollar is also charged for an examination given to remove 



20 Atlantic Christian College 

condition. A receipt from the Treasurer must be presented to 
professor by the student taking special examination. 

3. Class Absences. For each unexcused absence beyond the 
number of recitations the class meets a week, one-tenth of one 
hour's credit is deducted. Absences from classes immediately 
before and after holidays are counted as double absences. 

Excuses will be granted by the President only. 

4. Reports. Quarterly reports will be sent out at the end 
of the first and third quarters, and semester reports at the end 
of each semester. 

Records of "Work 

A copy of his collegiate record will be furnished each student 
on request. Additional transcripts will be supplied on pay- 
ment of a fee of one dollar. No transcript will be issued to any 
student who has not settled his financial obligations to the 
College. 



SCHOLASTIC REQUIREMENTS 



ADMISSION OF STUDENTS 

The purpose of the College is to furnish instruction of stand- 
ard grade to those desiring a liberal education. Only such 
courses are offered as our equipment will justify. The College 
insists that those to whom degrees are given shall merit them 
on the basis of any standard college, and is prepared in 
faculty, laboratory, and library facilities to meet the require- 
ments for an A-grade college as approved by the State Board 
of Education. 

Students are admitted to the Freshman class either by cer- 
tificate from accredited high schools or by examination from 
non-accredited schools. All students who desire to be admitted 
should send to the college for blank certificates to be filled out 
and signed by the principal of the school they are attending. 
These certificates should be presented on or before the day of 
registration. Students from non-accredited high schools should 
present themselves for examination at the college at 9 a.m. 
Saturday, September 7, 1935. 

Entrance Requirements 

For admission to Freshman standing in the college, the ap- 
plicant must have credit for fifteen units and must not be con- 
ditioned on more than two of the prescribed units. Such condi- 
tions must be removed before he is registered for his Sophomore 
year. Of the fifteen units required for admission to the courses 
of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, nine and one- 
half are definitely prescribed below. 

Units. 
English 3 

Latin, Greek, or a Modern Language 2 

History 1 

\ Algebra 1% S 91/ 

Mathematics j plane Geometry 1 I ' /2 

/ Physics / 

Science ) Chemistry ) 

(anyone) J Physiology | " 

v General Science v 

Total prescribed 9% 



22 Atlantic Christian College 

The remaining five and one-half units may be chosen from 
the following : 

English 1 

Latin 1 to 2 

Greek 1 to 2 

German 2 to 3 

Trench 2 to 3 

Spanish 2 to 3 

Social Science 3 

Agriculture 1 

Physiography 1 

Algebra V2 

Solid Geometry V2 

Plane Trigonometry % 

Any science, (addition to one required) 1 

Vocational Studies 1 

Drawing 1 

Bible , 1 

Other subjects may be offered for admission in accordance 
with the rules for entrance of the North Carolina Association 
of Colleges. 

A unit is a course of five periods weekly of forty-five minute 
recitations throughout a school year of thirty-six weeks. 

The two required language units must be in the same language. 

Science offered for admission must be accompanied by pre- 
scribed laboratory work and note book. 

Mature students desiring special courses are admitted to 
classes for which they are prepared according to the rules of 
the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the South- 
ern States. Such students who desire to become candidates for 
a degree must satisfy all entrance requirements before the be- 
ginning of their Junior year. 

Advanced Standing 

Students bringing proper credentials from other colleges of 
good standing will be given advanced credit for such work 
without examination, on the approval of the professor in whose 
department the advanced credit is sought, but residence at the 
College for the work of the Senior year will be required of every 



Scholastic Requirements 23 

candidate for a baccalaureate degree. No advanced stand- 
ing is given for work done in a secondary school. 

Classification of Students 

To be classified as a Freshman in the College a student must 
have credit for fifteen units of entrance requirements. To be 
classified as a Sophomore, he must have credit for twenty-five 
hours of college work ; as a Junior, fifty-eight hours ; as a Senior, 
eighty-eight hours. 

Requirements for Teacher's Certificate 

The course entitled Introduction to Education should be 
elected not later than the Sophomore year and before taking 
other professional courses by all students who wish to qualify 
as teachers. Certificates will be granted by the State Department 
of Public Instruction in accordance with their published regula- 
tions. All graduates who have met the State requirements will 
on application receive a Class A certificate. 

Certificates., Diplomas, and Degrees 

Only one baccalaureate degree is conferred by the College — 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

A diploma will be conferred upon students of the Department 
of Music who have satisfactorily completed the prescribed course 
in Piano, Voice, or Violin and given a public recital. 

A Certificate in Public School Music will be granted students 
of the Department of Music who have met the State require- 
ments of one hundred and twenty semester hours, of which forty- 
five must be in Music with a minimum of six hours in Voice. 

Requirements for Degree of Bachelor of Arts 

The "semester hour" is the standard for computing the 
amount of work required for this degree. The "hour" repre- 
sents the amount of work done in one semester (eighteen weeks) 
in one recitation hour with two preparation hours. ISTo stu- 
dent is permitted to register for less than fourteen hours or more 
than seventeen hours of work in any one semester, except by 
special consent of the faculty on advice of the Dean. The 



24 Atlantic Christian College 

baccalaureate degree in the College is conferred on any student 
of good moral character who satisfies all entrance requirements 
and secures credit for one hundred twenty hours of academic 
work with an equal number of quality credits, and two periods 
per week for three years of Physical Education. 
t. 

Quality of Work 

The following qualitative standard has been adopted: 

I. Quality Value of Grades. 

A -}- gives 5 quality credits for each semester hour 
a • a ce a (( (( (( (( 

A gives 4 

4- gives 6 
gives 2 

-\- gives 1 
C secures none. 
D deducts 2 " " " 

II. Quality Eequirements for Graduation. 

The standard given above means that an average of not 
less than C-plus must be maintained throughout the four 
years. In addition to this, the student must have an 
average of B in his major subject. 

III. Quality Credits for Extra-curricular Activities. 

1. Two quality credits will be given for superior work 
in any one of such types of student activities as oratorical 
contests, forensics, dramatics, music, responsible positions 
on editorial staff, leadership in religious work, basketball, 
baseball, track athletics ; but no students will be given more 
than six such quality credits in any one year. 

2. ISTo student will be permitted to engage in any one 
of the above extra-curricular activities whose work is un- 
satisfactory. 

IV. Graduation Will be Based on Quality Credits as : 
cum laude, magna cum laude, summa cum laude. 

Cum laude will be granted for 360 to 480 quality credits, 
(three to four quality credits per semester hour.) 



Scholastic Requirements 25 

Magna cum laude, for 480 to 540 quality credits (four 
to four and one-half quality credits per semester hour). 

Summa cum laude for 540 to 600 quality credits (four 
and one-half to five quality credits per semester hour). 

V. Amount of Work Limited by the Quality of Work. 

1. JSTo student shall be permitted to take more than 15 
semester hours if his average grade for the previous year 
has been below B (30 quality credits) ; nor more than 16 
semester hours if his average grade for the previous year 
has been below B-plus (45 quality credits) ; nor more than 
17 semester hours if his average for the previous year has 
been below A (60 quality credits). 

2. ISTo student shall be permitted to take more than 15 
semester hours the second semester of the year if his aver- 
age grade for the previous semester has been below Cy- 
prus, nor more than 16 semester hours if his average grade 
for the previous semester has been below B ; nor more 
than 17 hours if his average grade for the previous semes- 
ter has been below B-plus. 

3. No student may receive credit for more than twenty 
semester hours in any one semester. 

VI. Value of Delayed Work. 

If any of the following courses are taken later than the 
end of the Sophomore year no quality credit for the course 
shall be allowed: Mathematics 5-6, English 5-6, History 
5-6, Biology 5-6, Chemistry 5-6, French 5-6, Spanish 5-6, 
or Bible 5-6. 

VII. Value of Letters. 

A -f is 95-100 
A is 90-94 
B -f is 85-89 
B is 80-84 
C + is 75-79 
C is 70-74 
D -f- is 65-69 
D is below 65 



26 Atlantic Christian College 

VIII. Basis of Promotion. 

A-plus, A, B-plus, B, C-plus, and C are passing grades, 
I indicates incomplete work. Grades I and D-plus must 
be removed in the first thirty days of the next semester 
of attendance. To remove a condition only one examina- 
tion is allowed. If the student fails in this examination, 
his work shall he marked D and counted a failure. Work 
marked D must he taken over again in class. 

Groups of Study 
The subjects of study are arranged in three groups: 

A. Language — English, Latin, Greek, German, Trench, 
Spanish, Expression. 

B. Philosophy — Psychology, Education, History, Economics, 
Sociology, Biblical Literature, Ethics, Eeligious Education, 
Music. 

C. Science — Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology, 
Hygiene. 

The numbering of courses indicates the rank of the course 
in accordance with the following schedule : 

Courses numbered 1-19 are for Ereshmen. 
Courses numbered 20-39 are for Sophomores. 
Courses numbered 40-59 are for Juniors. 
Courses numbered 60 and above are for Seniors. 

Freshman Requirements 

The usual course for Ereshmen will be as follows : Mathe- 
matics, 6 hours; Chemistry or Biology, 6 hours; History or 
Language, 6 hours ; English, 6 hours ; Freshman Bible, 6 hours ; 
and Health and Hygiene, 2 hours. However, the Faculty may 
change these requirements if in its judgment individual needs 
may be better met by other courses. Freshmen whose work in 
English is not satisfactory will take extra work in this subject 
without credit. Physical Education is also required in the 
Freshman year. 



Scholastic Eequirements 27 

SPECIAL KEQUIKEMENTS 

Six hours of English Bible are required of all candidates 
for the A.B. degree. 

In addition to requirements for Freshmen English, all can- 
didates for a degree must submit 6 hours in the Department 
of English. 

One year of history is required of all candidates. This course 
must be taken not later than the Sophomore year. 

Two years of foreign language, beyond the elementary course, 
are required of all candidates for a degree. 

Three semester hours in general psychology are required of 
all students not later than the Junior year. 

Major and Minor Subjects — Before the close of the Sopho- 
more year the student in consultation with the Dean must select 
his major subject. The work required in the major subject is 
30 hours in one department, and this work should be grouped 
as far as possible in the Junior and Senior years. When once the 
selection of a major has been made, the student will not be per- 
mitted to change to another major without the consent of the 
Dean. 

Minor subjects consist of 18 hours in some subject related 
to the major selected, this minor to be decided upon by the 
student in consultation with the Dean. 

Elective Courses — The remaining work necessary to make up 
the 120 hours required for graduation may be selected from 
any of the courses offered in the college. Credit in Expression 
toward the bachelor's degree will be limited to 8 hours of work 
in that subject. 

The Dean with the Committee on Classification will 
supervise the selection of the student's work. 

After enrollment in any course, no student may withdraw 
from that course except by consent of the Dean and the head 
of the department concerned. Failure to observe this regulation 
will result in a grade of D in the course from which the student 
withdraws. 

Courses which are continuous throughout the year will not 
be credited toward a degree if dropped at the end of one semes- 
ter except by vote of the faculty upon the recommendation of 
the head of the department concerned. 



28 Atlantic Christian College 



Credit foe Summer Work 

Any student desiring to take summer courses and to receive 
credit for them toward graduation is advised to secure first 
the approval of the head of the department in which he wishes 
to receive credit. 

Such courses must be of college grade taken in a summer 
school conducted by an institution of at least equal rank with 
Atlantic Christian College, and only such credit will be given 
as would be allowed toward graduation by the institution con- 
ducting the summer school. The student must present from 
the Registrar of the institution conducting the summer school, 
a statement of the courses taken and their value toward grad- 
uation. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR DIPLOMA IN MUSIC 

The Department of Music aims to give thorough instruction 
in the work it offers. In addition to offering students of the 
College an opportunity to secure a major of thirty hours toward 
an A.B. degree, courses leading to diploma in piano, voice, violin, 
and a certificate in public school music are offered. 

A diploma in piano will be given any student who completes 
the prescribed courses in piano and theory and gives a successful 
recital. 

The same requirements apply to violin students with the excep- 
tion that two years of piano are required. 

A diploma in voice will be granted to any student who has 
completed the prescribed courses in voice and theory (with the 
exception of counterpoint) and two years of foreign language 
(French or German). 

Course for Certificates in Public School Music 

Freshman Year Sophomore Year 

Subjects Semester Hours Subjects Semester Hours 

Piano, Voice, Violin 4 Voice, Piano, Violin 4 

Elementary Harmony 25-26 4 Advanced Harmony 47-48 4 

English Ae 5-6 6 History of Music 5-6 4 

Sight Singing and Ear Training 8-10 2 English Ae 25-26 6 

History Bh 5-6 6 French or German 6 

Chorus or Ensemble 2 Chorus or Ensemble 2 

Bible Bbl 5-6 6 Electives 4 

Total hours 30 Total hours .....30 



Scholastic Requirements 29 



Junior Year Senior Year 

Subjects Semester Hours Subjects Semester Hours 

Methods and Materials 43-44 4 Methods and Material 63-64 4 

Counterpoint 65-66 4 Conducting 2 

Advanced Sight Singing and Ear Education Elective 6 

Training 4 Practice Teaching in Music 6 

Education Bed 48-Bed 68 6 Chorus or Ensemble 2 

Chorus Ensemble 2 Electives 10 

Electives 10 

Total hours 30 



Total hours 30 



CONTENT OF COURSES 

Piano Department 

The course in this department includes: 

I. Special exercises in technique which aim to develop the 
muscles of the fingers, hands, and arms. 

II. Compositions and studies by the best composers, which 
help to develop the executive powers and to form a more 
artistic and closer relation between the material and in- 
tellectual abilities. 

III. Selections by the composers from the Romantic, Classic, 
and Modern Schools. 

Voice Department 

The old Italian Method, as taught by Shakespeare, of London, 
is the one mainly employed in the production of the singing 
voice. Technical drill; sight reading; elementary studies of 
Sieber, Concone, Marchesi ; simple songs. Songs by the best 
composers, scenes and arias from operas, cantatas, and oratorios. 

Special Regulations 

Students residing in "Wilson who are not prepared to take 
college work may take courses in music without credit. Pupils 
may enter at any time, but in no case for a shorter period 
than the unexpired portion of the quarter. No allowance is 
made for the lessons missed except in case of protracted illness. 
Lessons missed through a briefer illness will be made up at 
the convenience of the teacher in charge. All lost lessons must 
be made up by the close of the semester. 



30 Atlantic Christian College 

Recitals 

Students sufficiently advanced are required to play at the 
student recitals. All students of the Department of Music 
are required to attend. 

Abvantages 

Courses in Public School Music required for teacher's cer- 
tificates are given without extra fees. 

The matriculation fee is not charged to town students who 
enroll for private lessons in Piano or Yoice. 

Students in Voice Culture will be provided an accompanist 
for a small additional fee. 

"Work will be accepted from other institutions or private 
teachers, but in no case will credit be given toward an A.B. 
degree until the student passes satisfactorily the required ex- 
amination in the theoretical courses, if such work has not been 
successfully pursued. 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 



ANCIENT LANGUAGES 
Professor Hilley 

LATIN 

Al — 5-6. Livy, selections from Books I, XXI, XXII. Tacitus, 
Agricola and Germania. Cicero, De Senectute or De 
Amicitia. Latin Composition. Collateral reading is 
required. 

Monday, "Wednesday, and Eriday, 9 :00. 
Al — 25-26. Horace, selected Odes and Epodes. Catullus, se- 
lected poems. Selected plays of Plautus and Terence. 
Collateral reading is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Al — 5-6 or its 
equivalent. 

Monday, Wednesday and Eriday, 10 :30. 
[Al — 45-46. Horace, selected Satires and Epistles. Juvenal, 
selected Satires. Martial, selected Epigrams. Cicero, 
selected Letters. Pliny the Younger, selected Letters. Col- 
lateral reading is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Al — 25-26 or 
its equivalent. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 10 :30.] 
[Al — 65-66. Lucretius, Books I and II and selections, with 
lectures on atomic theory and the philosophic system of 
Epicurus. Suetonius, Lives of Julius Caesar and Au- 
gustus. Collateral reading is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Al — 45-46 or 
its equivalent. Three hours.] 

GREEK 

[Agr — 25-26. Elementary Greek. 

This course aims to ground the student thoroughly in 
the elements of the language and to prepare him to read 
the Anabasis. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 8 :00.] 



Courses in brackets not offered 1935-36. 

Courses which as many as five students do not select may not be offered. 






32 Atlantic Christian College 

[Agr- — 45-46. The Anabasis. 

The object of this course is to study thoroughly a small 
amount of Attic prose to prepare the student for the study 
of the great classical writers. Composition. 

Collateral reading of Oman's History of Greece is 
required. 

Elective for students who have completed Agr — 25-26 or 
its equivalent. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 2 :30.] 

Agr — 39-40. New Testament Greek. 

The aim of this course is to prepare the student to read 
the New Testament in its original language and to enable 
him to interpret what he reads. The student is drilled 
in the grammar of the Greek of the New Testament 
and is required to master the forms and idioms of the 
language and to acquire a working vocabulary of the ISTew 
Testament. Principles of interpretation also are studied. 
Selected passages of the New Testament are translated 
and interpreted. 

Collateral reading on the subject of general introduction 
and of lives of Christ and of Paul is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Agr — 25-26 
or its equivalent. 

Monday, "Wednesday, and Friday, 8 :00. 

BIBLICAL LITERATURE AND THEOLOGY 

Professor "Waters 

Mr. Jarman 

i. biblical literature 

Bbl— 5-6. Ereshman Bible. 

A general survey dealing with the origin, history, liter- 
ature, and doctrine of the Bible. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 8:00; Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:30. 

Bbl — 25-26. New Testament Literature. 

This course deals with the teachings of Jesus, the be- 
ginning of the Church, and the letters of Saint Paul, em- 
phasis being placed on the practical teachings of the New 
Testament. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, "Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11 :30. 



Courses of Instruction 33 

Bbl— 41-42. Old Testament. 

This course is an inquiry into the structure, origin, his- 
tory and religion of the Old Testament. The aim of this 
course is to familiarize the student with the Jewish insti- 
tutions and progress in religious thought. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 10:30. 

II. THEOLOGY 

Bth— 49. Pastoral Theology. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student 
with the practical work of the pastor and to point out a 
sane and ethical line of conduct in civic and religious 
society. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 9. 

[Bbl— 61-62. Christian Doctrine. 

This course is an inquiry into the nature and value of 
the greater doctrines of Christianity, namely: God, Man, 
sin, Christ, Holy Spirit, and things to come, and to apply 
them to practical living. 

Credit, four semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 9.] 

III. CHURCH HISTORY 

[Boh — 45-46. A survey of Church History from the establish- 
ment of the Church until the present time. The first 
semester deals with the Church up to the Protestant Kefor- 
mation, and the second semester from the Protestant 
Eef ormation until the present time. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, "Wednesday, and 
Friday, 8.] 
Bch — 47. The History and Teachings of the Disciples of 
Christ. 

This course deals, first, with the historical background 
out of which emerged the various movements which later 
constituted the Disciples of Christ ; second, with the growth, 
characteristic doctrine, and ideals. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 8. 

[Bpm — 27. Missions. 

Historical survey of the missionary enterprise, present 
day world conditions and their bearing on missionary 
problems. 



34 Atlantic Christian College 

Credit, two semester hours. [Wednesday and Fri- 
day, 11 :30.] 

IV. RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 

Bre — 21. The Educational Work of the Church. 

A study will be made of the church as an educational insti- 
tution to discover how it may function adequately to meet 
the needs of the present day. The course is designed to 
lead the student in discovering the fundamental importance 
and meaning of religious education in the total life of the 
church. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 9. 

Bre — 41. Church School Administration. 

The purpose of this course is to consider some of the major 
problems arising in the organization and administration of 
a church program of religious education. Attention will 
be given to the small, rural church as well as the larger 
church. Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thurs- 
day, 11:30. 

Bre — 52. Teaching Principles. 

A study of the fundmental principles involved in the 
teaching-learning process in religious education. Con- 
siderable time will be spent in discussing the various methods 
of teaching in the different departments of the church 
school. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 
10 :30. 

Bre — 54. Young People's Methods. 

The aim of this course is to help the leader of young people 
to understand the characteristics of his group and how to 
select those activities and programs which will most ade- 
quately meet the needs and interests of the group. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 
11:30. 

EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Professor Grim 

It is the purpose of the College to meet the requirements 
of the North Carolina Department of Education for the grant- 
ing of teachers' certificates. The Department of Education 



Courses of Instruction 35 

of the College has the hearty cooperation of the other depart- 
ments in its program of teacher training. The aim is to give 
the student a hroad cultural hackground, a thorough under- 
standing of the subjects he is preparing to teach, and a pro- 
fessional training which is designed to develop in him an 
appreciation of the fundamental principles upon which sound 
educational procedure is based, and of the public school as a 
social institution and as an agent of democracy. 

Bed — 21. Introduction to Education. 

This course gives a survey of the field of education, 
considers some of the fundamental questions in the choice 
of a vocation, and furnishes an introduction to the career 
of teaching. It is intended not only for those who are 
purposing to teach, but it makes the wider appeal to all 
students who are interested in the progress of education 
and in the solution that education has to offer to the prob- 
lems of individual growth, social adjustment and citizen- 
ship in a democracy. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 8. 

Bed — 28. Grammar Grade Methods. 

This course is designed to meet the needs of students who 
are preparing to teach in the grammar grades of the pub- 
lic school. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, "Wednesday, and 
Friday, 1 :00. 

[Bed — 35. History of Education in the United States. 

This is a study of the rise and development of our pres- 
ent educational system. Special attention will be given to 
the educational history of Worth Carolina. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thusday, 1 :00.] 

Bed— 36. Child Psychology. 

In this course a study will be made of infant behavior, 
motor development, emotional development, language, think- 
ing, play, and the like. It will be of interest to all who 
would understand the child and who wish to promote his 
welfare. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday,l :00. 

Bed — 37. School and Classroom Management. 

In this course special emphasis will be given to the social 
aspects of school management. Fundamental principles 



36 Atlantic Christian College 

will be considered in relation to the practical problems 
arising within the school. 

Credit, two semester hours. "Wednesday and Friday, 10 :30. 

[Bed — 38. Rural Life and Education. 

It is the aim of this course to present the problem of 
rural life and education in its historical and sociological 
setting; to analyze the needs of the rural community and 
of the rural school and to study some of the most suc- 
cessful ways of meeting them. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 10.] 

Bed — 47. Educational Sociology. 

In this course emphasis will be placed upon the school 
as a social institution and education as a social process. 
Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday and 
Saturday, 10 :30. 

Bed — 48. Educational Psychology. 

In this course a study will be made of the native equip- 
ment of human beings, the problem of adjustment, and 
how the learning process may be carried on most effectively. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 10 :30. 

[Bed — 49. History of Education — General. 

The aim of this course is to give through historical 
study, understanding and interpretation of modern edu- 
cational problems. 

Credit, two semester hours.] 

[Bed — 50. Adolescent Psychology. 

This course aims to survey the whole sphere of activity, 
physical, mental, moral, and religious— of the "teen age." 
It will be of interest to all who are to be leaders of youth. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 8.] 

Bed — 52. Educational Tests and Measurements. 

The aim of this course is to give the student an ac- 
quaintance with the nature of measurements, with the de- 
velopment of standard tests, and with the uses that may 
be made of them in the improvement of instruction. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 8. 



Courses of Instruction 37 

[Bed — 61. Character Education. 

A study will be made of the materials and methods that 
are most effective in character education and of the respon- 
sibility of the school in cooperation with other agencies in 
the development of character. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 8.] 

Bed — 65-66. Observation and Supervised Teaching. 

This course will include observation, reading, confer- 
ences, and supervised teaching. The observation and super- 
vised teaching will be done in the public schools. 

Credit, three semester hours. Hour to be arranged. 

Bed— 67. Problems of Secondary Education. 

This course will treat of the organization and curricu- 
lum of the high school, the principles and problems of sec- 
ondary education and its adjustment to meet the needs of 
the community that gives it support. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11:30. 

[Bed — 68. Principles of Education. 

The purpose of this course is to examine the funda- 
mental principles upon which sound educational procedure 
must be based, and to help the student organize his think- 
ing on educational problems. 

Credit, three semester hours.] 

Teaching of English in Secondary schools (See Ae. 66). 

Teaching of Mathematics in Secondary Schools (See* 
Cm 68). 

Teaching of Modern Languages in Secondary Schools 
(See Af 52). 

Teaching of History in Secondary Schools (See Bh 68). 

Teaching of Science in Secondary Schools. 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Bps — 25. General Psychology. 

The purpose of this course is to introduce the student 
to the field of psychology and to acquaint him with the more 
important principles of human behavior. 

Credit, three semester hours. 

First section, Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9 ; Second 
section Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 9. 



38 Atlantic Christian College 

[Bps — 40. Abnormal Psychology. 

A study of various disorders of mental life and behavior ; 
how they may be prevented and how adjustments may be 
made. The course will be of special interest to students pre- 
paring to be ministers, doctors, social workers, and teachers. 
It is not an elective course for teacher's certificate. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday and 
Saturday, 9.] 

Bmh — 52. Mental Hygiene 

The purpose of this course is to give the student an insight 
into some of the problems of mental illness, and indicate how 
we may promote the mental health of the individual and of 
society. This course will carry hygiene credit on primary 
and grammar grade certificates. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 9. 

DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

Pkofessok Holsapple 

Ae — 5-6. Composition and Literature. 

This is a course in the principles of composition with 
weekly themes, conferences, and parallel reading required. 
Three hours a week throughout the year. 

First section, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 1 :00 
second section, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 1 :00 
third section, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11:30 
fourth section, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:30 
fifth section, time to be arranged. 

Ae— 19. Public Speaking. 

This course offers training in voice improvement, pronun- 
ciation, enunciation, and constant practice in sight reading 
and extempore speaking. 

Ae — 20. Public Speaking. 

A continuation of course 19, with more emphasis upon the 
practical work. 

Ae — 25-26. Survey of English Literature. 

The history and survey of English prose and poetry is 
attempted here. 



Courses of Instruction 39 

First section, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 10:30; 
second section, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 10 :30. 

[Ae — 38. American Prose : The Short Story. 

A study of the rise and development of the short story as 
a special type of fiction will be made. Tuesday, Thurs- 
day, and Saturday, 9 :00.] 

[Ae — 41. Advanced English Grammar. 

This course includes a thorough study of the accidence and 
syntax of the language in our day. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11 :30.] 

Ae — 17. English Poetry of the Classical Period. 

Dryden and Pope will be studied in detail, while parallel 
work will be done in the other poets. 
Tuesday and Thursday, 9. 

Ae — 48a. Literature for Primary Grades. 

This course will include the materials and methods in- 
volved in teaching literature in the primary grades. 

Ae — 48b. Literature for Grammar Grades. 

The material used is of the grammar grades. 
Tuesday and Thursday, 9. 

Ae — 52. Contemporary Poetry. 

This course includes extensive selections from the more 
important writers in England and America. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9. 

[Ae — 53-54. Argumentation and Debate. 

The theory and practice of argumentation and debate by 
analysis and preparation is studied in this course. 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11 :30.] 

Ae — 55. Shakespeare. 

This is an introductory course to the study of Shakespeare. 
Some twenty-odd plays are read and an intensive study is 
made of two tragedies and two comedies. 

Three hours a week. Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9. 

Ae — 57-58. The History of the English Language. 

This course covers the historical development of the 
language, and will serve to introduce the student to some 
of the characteristics of the language in the Old and Middle 



40 Atlantic Christian College 

English periods, as well as to give some understanding of 
Modern English grammar. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8. 

Ae — 51. Romanticism. 

A study of the origin and development of romanticism 
in English prose and poetry is made here. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11 :30. 

[Ae — 59. American Poetry: Whitman. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 9.] 

Ae — 60. The Victorian Poets. 

The work covers English poetry from 1832-1892, with 
particular attention to Arnold, Tennyson, and Browning. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11 :30. 

[Ae— 61. The English Novel. 

The work includes a study of the origin and develop- 
ment of the novel. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8.] 

[Ae — 66. The Teaching of English in the Secondary Schools. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11 :30.] 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
Mr. Blackburn Miss Hill 

Each student is required to take Physical Education twice 
each week for three years. A thorough medical and physical 
examination precedes the assignment of any student to classes. 

Gymnasium suits must he secured after reaching college 
through the department of Physical Education. Any type of 
tennis shoe may he worn. 

Remedial and corrective exercises may he substituted for regu- 
lar class work on advice of College Physician and Director of 
Physical Education. In special cases modified activities will be 
given when found necessary. 

I. Hygiene 

Ch — 22. Health and Hygiene. 

This course presents the fundamental fact of personal 
hygiene based on a brief survey of principles of anatomy 
and physiology. It seeks to aid in the formation of definite 



Courses of Instruction 41 

health habits. Eequired of all freshmen. Credit, two 
semester hours. 

Sections for women are offered each semester. Monday 
and Thursday, 1. 

Sections for men are offered each semester. Monday and 
Thursday, 1 ; Tuesday and Friday, 1. 

II. Physical Education for Women 

Cpe — 5-6. Group Activities. 

In the fall, volley ball and soccer; in the winter, folk 
dancing and gymnastics ; in the spring, baseball. Required 
of all Freshmen and commercial students. Two hours for 
the year. 

Monday and Wednesday, (1) 3:00, (2) 3:30. 

Cpe — 10-11. Advanced Group Activities. 

In the fall, volley ball and soccer ; in the winter, clogging 
and gymnastics; in the spring, track. Required of all 
Sophomores. Two hours for the year. 

Monday and Wednesday, 2 :30. 
Cpe — 19-20. Individual Activities. 

In the fall and spring a student may elect archery or 
tennis. Rhythmics is offered in the winter. Open only 
to Juniors and Seniors. Two hours for the year. 

Wednesday and Friday, (1) 9:15, (2) 10:15, (3) 11 :45. 

III. Physical Education for Men 

The work in physical education for men is held in the open 
in the fall, stressing intramural sports such as soccer football, 
cross country running, and playground games; in the winter, 
calisthenics, marching, graded gymnastics, and basketball funda- 
mentals ; in the spring, track and playground ball are carried 
on in the open. The work will be graded to meet the needs of 
the students both as to difficulty of the work and degree of skill 
demanded. 

IV. Physical Education Courses for Certificate 
Credit. 

Cpg — 10. Physical Education for Grades. 

This course gives the materials for instruction in physical 
education in the grades. 

Monday and Wednesday, 1. 



42 Atlantic Christian College 

Cpac — 45-46. Athletic Coaching. 

This course is to prepare high school teachers for arrang- 
ing and conducting games and meets. Practice teaching 
will be done in the form of student coaching for intramural 
sports. Prerequisite, Cpe 5-6. Hours for practice work 
to be arranged individually. Lecture, Friday, 1. 
„ Credit, four semester hours. 

MATHEMATICS 
Professor Harper 

Cm — 5-6. Preshman Mathematics. 

A one year course designed to set forth the meaning and 
general usefulness of Mathematics in the various fields of 
intellectual effort. Its aim is to give the student a working 
knowledge of Algebra, Trigonometry, Analytics and 
Calculus, such as will be needed in the beginning of the 
study of the various sciences, or in advanced courses in 
Mathematics. 

Credit, six semester hours. Section one, Monday, Wednes- 
nesday, and Friday, 9. Section two, Tuesday, Thursday, 
and Saturday, 9. Section three, Time to be arranged. 

Cm — 25. College Algebra. 

The course includes review of quadratic equations, ex- 
ponents, arithmetic and geometric progressions, practical 
use of the formula, solution of problems, and so on. 

Credit, three semester hours. First semester, Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday, 8. 

Cm — 26. Plane Trigonometry. 

Fundamental principles are developed. Numerous appli- 
cations of these principles are required. Special emphasis 
is given to Analytic Trigonometry, thus preparing the student 
for more advanced work. Second semester, Monday, Wednes- 
day, Friday, 8. 

Cm — 37. Solid Geometry. 

The usual subject matter of solid and spherical geometry. 
Numerous exercises requiring original work. Practical 
applications. True-False tests. 

Credit, three semester hours. Second semester, Tuesday, 
Thursday, and Saturday, 10 :30. 



Courses of Instruction 43 

Cm— 38. Advanced Algebra. 

Investigation and study of permutations and combinations, 
determinants as used in solution of linear equations, com- 
plex numbers, theory of equations with solution of equations 
of higher degree, infinite series. Prerequisite, Cm. 25. 

First semester, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 10:30. 

[Cm — 39. History of Mathematics. 

Deals with the development and progress of the science 
of mathematics. A study of the lives of outstanding mathe- 
maticians and their contributions to this science. 

Credit three semester hours. Second semester, Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday, 10 :30.] 

Cm — 46-47. Analytic Geometry. 

Study is made of system of coordinates, and numerous 
exercises in graphical representation are required. The 
straight line and the general equation of the first degree in 
two variables receive ample time in the beginning of the 
course. Conic sections are studied in order. Much time is 
given to solution of problems. Credit, six semester hours. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 1. 

[Cm — 66. Differential Calculus. 

Three hours first semester. Study is made of the relation 
of derivatives to rates, length of tangents, normals, and so on. 
Attention is given to maxima and minima, also curvature, 
rates and envelopes. Solution of problems is emphasized. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11 :30.] 

Cm — 67. Integral Calculus. 

Three hours second semester. Study is made of inte- 
gration, and drill given on methods. Practical applica- 
tions of the principles of integration are made to areas, 
lengths of curves, volumes of solids of revolution, areas 
of surfaces of revolution, and so on. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 10 :30. 

Cm — 68. The Teaching of Mathematics. 

This course is planned for those who expect to teach 
mathematics in High School. Careful study is made of 
the best methods of presenting mathematics to pupils in 
secondary schools. Discussion and comparison of texts form 



44 Atlantic Christian College 

a valuable part of the course. Text assignments are made 
and lesson plans required in the latter part of the course. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 10 :30. 

MODERN LANGUAGES 
Pbofessoe Edmonston 

FBENCH 

Af — 25-26. Intermediate French. 

Review of French Grammar and reading of modern 
French Prose. 

Credit, six semester hours. First section, Monday, Wednes- 
day, Friday, 10:30; second section, Tuesday, Thursday, 
Saturday, 10 :30. 

Af — 35-36. Literature and Advanced Composition. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 9. 

[Af — 45-46. Historical Development of French Literature. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 8.] 

[Af — 47. French Drama from the beginnings to modern times. 

Credit, three semester hours.] 
[Af — 48. Modern French Fiction. 

Credit, three semester hours.] 

[Af — 51. Intermediate French Conversation and Composition. 
Primarily for teachers. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11 :30.] 

[Af — 52. The Teaching of Modern Languages in Secondary 
Schools. 
Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11 :30.] 

Af — 61. The Nineteenth Century: Romanticism. 

Three semester hours credit. 
Af — 62. The Nineteenth Century: Realism. 

Three semester hours credit. 



Courses of Instruction 45 

SPANISH 

As — 5-6. Elementary Spanish. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Fri- 
day, 8. 

As — 25-26. Intermediate Spanish. 

Review of Grammar, reading of texts. 
Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 9. 

As — 35-36. Literature and advanced composition. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 11:30. 

[As — 45-46. Survey of Spanish Literature. 
Credit, four semester hours.] 

GERMAN 

Ag — 5-6. Elementary German. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday at 11 :30. 

[Ag — 25-26. Intermediate German. 

Grammar review and reading of texts. 
Credit, six semester hours.] 

MUSIC 

Professor 
Mrs. Yavorski 

Private lessons to be arranged. 

Credit for two semester hours, two half-hour lessons and 
twelve hours practice per week. Credit for one semester hour, 
one half-hour lesson and six hours practice per week. 

The following courses are required of all candidates in Music 
subject to exception on page 27 : 

Bm — 5-6. History of Music. 

A study of the development of music from earliest times 
to the present. 

Wednesday and Friday, 11 :30. 

Bm — 9-10. Sight Singing, Ear Training. 
Tuesday and Thursday, 1. 



46 Atlantic Christian College 

[Em — 19. Music Appreciation. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 1.] 

Bm — 25-26. Elementary Harmony. 

This course deals with the formation of scales, intervals, 
triads, and the harmonization of simple melodies. 
* Wednesday and Friday, 9. 

Bm— 37-38. Methods and Materials. 

A study of the values and aims of music in the ele- 
mentary school, the subject matter used and the best meth- 
ods of presenting the various problems encountered in rote 
and sight singing. This course may be substituted for 
Bm 9-10. 

Wednesday and Friday, 10 :30. 

Bm — 47-48. Advanced Harmony. 

Application of the principles outlined in Bm — 25-26. 
Tuesday and Thursday, 9. 

Bm — 63-64. Methods and Materials. 

A study of the music work in Junior and Senior High 
Schools. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 8. 

[Bm — 65-66. Counterpoint. 

Application of the principles of single and reversible 
counterpoint to two or more melodies in combination. The 
study of the various forms of polyphonic composition. 

Prerequisite : Bm — 47-48. 

Wednesday and Friday, 8.] 

SCIENCE 

Professor Hodges 
Miss Hill 
chemistry 
Cc — 5-6. General Inorganic Chemistry. 

The more important elements and their compounds are 
studied, together with the general principles of Chem- 
istry, including ionization, the various types of chemical 
reactions, atomic weights, chemical equilibrium, solutions, 
valence, gases and the gas laws. In the laboratory the 



Courses of Instruction 47 

general laws are studied together with typical reactions 
of the more important compounds. The last few weeks are 
devoted to elementary qualitative analysis. 

Two hours lectures, four hours laboratory. Credit, eight 
semester hours. "Wednesday and Friday, 8 ; Tuesday and 
Thursday, 8. 

Cc — 25. Qualitative Chemical Analysis. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6. In this course the methods 
for the separation and detection of common metals, and 
the acids are thoroughly studied. Salts, alloys, ores, both 
in the dry state and in solutions, are analyzed by the 
students. The methods and theories involved are dis- 
cussed in the lectures. 

Two hours lectures, seven hours laboratory. 

Credit four semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 
11 :30. 

Cc — 26. Foods and Nutrition. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6. A study of the digestion 
and assimilation of foods, their nutritive values, the work 
of the special glands, enzymes and vitamines. 

Two lectures and three hours laboratory. May be 
changed to three lectures without laboratory. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 
11.30. 

Cc — 27. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6 and 25. An elementary course 
in gravimetric and volumetric methods of analysis. In the 
lectures the theories of quantitative analysis are studied and 
problems in chemical calculations are discussed. Two hours 
lectures, seven hours of laboratory each week. 

Credit, four semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 
10 :30. 

[Cc — 28. Advanced Quantitative Analysis. 

Prerequisite Cc 27. This is a continuation of Cc 27 with 
special emphasis upon analysis of ores and compounds. 
Special methods are given consideration. 

Two hours lectures and seven hours laboratory each week. 
Tuesday and Thursday, 10 :30.] 



48 Atlantic Christian College 

Cc — 51. Organic Chemistry. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6 and 25. The classroom work 
is devoted to a study of the principles of Organic Chem- 
istry with special reference to the compounds of the ali- 
phatic series. In the lahoratory the student studies typical 
organized reactions and prepares and purifies various types 
of organic compounds. 

Two hours lectures and six hours lahoratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 
10:30. 

Cc — 52. Organic Chemistry. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6, 25 and 51. This course is 
a continuation of Chemistry 51 with special reference to 
the compounds of the aromatic series. 

Two hours lectures and six hours laboratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 10. 

BIOLOGY 

Cb — 5-6. General Biology. 

This course is open to all students without previous 
training in science. The student studies and compares 
with the aid of the microscope typical organisms from 
the simpler, as amoeba and spirogyra, to the more com- 
plex, as the frog and the sweet pea. The laws and general 
principles of biology are discussed, with special reference 
to the biology of man. This course is required for en- 
trance to medical schools. 

Two lectures and three hours laboratory. 

Credit, six semester hours. First section, Monday and 
Wednesday, 8 ; second section, Tuesday and Thursday, 8. 

Cb — 39-40. Comparative Anatomy. 

Prerequisite Biology 5-6. Study of the anatomy of the 
lamprey, shark, perch, necturus, pigeon, and cat. 
One lecture and six hours laboratory. 
Credit, four semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 9. 

PHYSICS 

Cph — 25-26. A Course in General Physics. 

Prerequisite, Cm 5-6. The course includes the study 
of mechanics, heat, electricity, sound, and light. Prob- 
lem work is emphasized. 



Courses of Instruction 49 

Lecture, two hours. Laboratory, four hours each week. 
Credit, eight semester hours. Monday and Wednesday, 9. 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Professor Hamlin Mr. Mallison 

history and government 

Bh. — 5-6. History of Medieval and Modern Europe. 

A general course in the political, social, and economic 
history of Europe from the Middle Ages to the present. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 8 and 10 :30. 

Bh — 37-38. American History and Citizenship. 

An advanced course in American history and citizenship. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11 :30 ; Tuesday, Thurs- 
day, and Saturday, 8. 

Bh — 53. Ancient History. 

An advanced study of the ancient world. 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 9. 

Bh — 54. History of Great Britain. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 9. 
[Bh— 63. Historical Character— Biography. 

Two hours credit.] 
Bg — 64. The Government of the United States. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 1. 
[Bg — 65. The New Government of Europe. 

Three hours credit.] 

Bh— 68. The Teaching of History. 

Three hours credit. Time to be arranged. 

SOCIOLOGY 

Bs 43-44. General Course in Sociology and Modern Social 

Problems. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:30. 

Bs — 45-46. Eural Sociology. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 10 :30. 



50 Atlantic Christian College 



ECONOMICS 



Be — 25-26. Principles of Economics. 

A course in the fundamentals of economics and current 
economic problems. 

Monday, "Wednesday, and Friday, 1:00. 

GEOGRAPHY 

Bgeo — 35-36. Principles of Geography. 

A study of geographic conditions and their influence on 
the commercial, industrial, and political life of man. 
Monday, "Wednesday, and Friday, 9. 

DRAWING AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

Bd 23— Drawing. 

One hour a week. Hour to be arranged. 1 sem. hr. credit. 

Bia 24 — Industrial Arts. 

Two hours a week. Hours to be arranged. 2 sem. hrs. credit. 

COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 

Miss Peele 
Bus — 5-6. Typewriting. 

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, 8. 

Bus— 7-8. Shorthand. 
Gregg System. 
Monday, Tuesday, "Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, 9. 

Bus — 9. Bookkeeping. 

Study of the theory of debit and credit, record making, 
organization of accounts, and presentation of financial, and 
profit and loss statements. 

Monday, Tuesday, "Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, 10. 

Bus — 11. Arithmetic. 

Monday, "Wednesday, and Friday. Hour to be arranged. 

Bus — 12. Commercial Law. 

A study of the principles of law which govern in the 
daily conduct of business. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Hour to be arranged. 



52 



Atlantic Christian College 



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EXPENSES 



The following is the list of charges for College services and 
from this list all bills are figured : 

For students not living in the College : 

Per 
Semester Per year 

Matriculation fee $ 10.00 

Student Activity fee 10.00 

Tuition, 16 semester Hours $45.00 90.00 



$110.00 



For students living in the College : 



Tuition and fees, as above $110.00 

Room rent, heat and light to 10:00 p.m $20.00 40.00 

Board ..-. 75.00 150.00 



$300.00 



Special Fees and Charges 

Room deposit $ 5.00 

Tuition, each semester hour above 16 $ 3.00 6.00 

Laboratory fees, each course 5.00 10.00 

Organic Chemistry fee 7.50 15.00 

Chemistry breakage deposit 3.00 6.00 

Two lessons each week in Piano, Voice or Violin 30.00 60.00 

One lesson each week in Piano, Voice or Violin 17.50 35.00 

Piano Practice one hour a day 3.00 6.00 

Theoretical Courses in Music 5.00 10.00 

Accompanist, one hour a day 12.00 24.00 

Practice teaching fee 12.50 

Graduation and degree or diploma fee 7.50 

These special charges apply only to students who are doing the 
work for which the charge is made. 

The room deposit will be refunded to the student at the end of 
the year, less the pro rata amount required to cover damage done 
to room, furniture, or property save wear from ordinary usage. 
The unused deposit in chemistry will also be refunded to each 
student at the end of the year. 



Expenses 55 

Each room in the dormitory will be furnished with sufficient 
light for ordinary use, but a special charge will be made in the 
case of students who wish appliances and extra connections in 
their rooms. 

All tuitions and fees are due and payable at time of matricula- 
tion. Tuition may be paid by the semester. No refunds of tui- 
tion and fees will be made. 

Board and room may be paid by the semester but must be 
paid in advance. JSTo allowance will be made for week-end ab- 
sences nor will refunds be made unless a student leaves because 
of illness on recommendation of the college physician, when full 
refund will be made for such period as the student may be absent 
from the College. It is the intention to maintain the rates quoted 
for the scholastic year 1935-36 but if prices sharply advance, the 
right is reserved to adjust the charges for board and room. 

~No record of work will be furnished a student any part of whose 
account is unpaid, nor will any student be allowed to graduate 
until his college bills are paid in full. 



REGISTER OF STUDENTS 



Seniob Class 



Aycock, James Bernice.— - - Lucama 

Ballance, Howard - Kenly 

Barfoot, Emma Laura Wilson 

Barnes Dixie Fremont 

Bennett, Losker Brian - - Goldsboro 

Blackman, 1ST. G., Jr Selma 

Brinson, Maria Sina New Bern 

Britt, Lela Geneva - Clinton 

Bryant, Donahue Stantonsburg 

Charles, Gladys Chapman Gnfton 

Daughtry, Cornell - Clinton 

Driver, Lalah Wilson 

Eagles, Kathleen Elizabeth - Wilson 

Edgerton, Billie Edwina Kenly 

Edmundson, John Rudolph - Fremont 

Evans, Frances Elizabeth Fremont 

Grey, Norman Quentin Clymer, Pa. 

Hegner, Kitty Page - Mornsville 

Lancaster, Frances Rebecca Rocky Mount 

Lewis, Fred Gordon Beaufort 

Liverman, Neva Mae Plymouth 

Mahler, Josephine Cornelia Four Oaks 

Mallison, Rommie Washington Oriental 

Marler, Estelle Foilr 9 aks 

May, Inez Herritage — Grifton 

Mayo, Seltz Cabot - M esic 

Murray, George Clinton Wilson's Mills 

Narron, Wiley - Kenl y 

Owens, Naomi Leah Wilson 

Pittman, Clara Lee Kenly 

Prescott, Vivian Margarett Aurora 

Rose, Rabon A - Newton Grove 

Reel, Edwin Lee.-..- Arapahoe 

Rogers, Loy Lee Wilson 



58 Atlantic Christian College 

Scott, Frances Mamie Jacksonville 

Taylor, Benjamin Eugene Kinston 

Taylor, Jacob Calvin Bethel 

Thorne, Thelma "Wayne Elm City 

Tuten, Ina Rivers Aurora 

Tyer, Harold Latham Bath 

Ward, Bruce Seven Springs 

Waters, Wilbert Tyndall Washington 

Wiggs, John Hayden. Selma 

Willis, William Henry, Jr Wilson 

Winstead, Elizabeth C Goldsboro 

Junior Class 

Amerson, George Wilson 

Barnes, James Thomas Wilson 

Bass, Oakel B Newton Grove 

Bell, Katherine Spragins Wilson 

Bradley, James H Rocky Mount 

Benton, Mrs. Helen W Wilson 

Brewer, Georgia Ann New Bern 

Brewer, Mary New Bern 

Brinson, Oscar Rugh, Jr New Bern 

Brown, Harold Frederick Richlands 

Bryant, Geraldine Farrar Stantonsburg 

Conyers, Rachel Merlyne Wilson 

Creech, Edna Louise Wilson 

Cunningham, Horace Herndon Owenton, Ky 

Davis, Sue Dell Tobaccoville 

Denning, John Roosevelt Four Oaks 

DeLoach, Remer Ernest Hagan, Ga. 

Denning, Therman Mt. Olive 

Evans, Hattie Bee Fremont 

Fulghum, Ferby - Bailey 

Gunter, Helen Juanita Coats 

House, Anna Elizabeth Robersonville 

Howard, Mary Rathlyn Wilson 

Hurt, Clyde LeRoy Augusta, Ga. 

Jefferson, Russell McCoy Pinetown 

Jernigan, Forest Elliott Dunn 

Johnson, Millard M Selma 

Joyner, Myra Dale Rocky Mount 



Register of Students 59 

Lane, Jennie Annette Wilson 

Loftin, Sarah Catherine Kinston 

Narron, Mrs. Jasmine Barnes --..Elm City 

Parsons, James W Newton Grove 

Phillips, Lynwood Earl Kinston 

Eagan, Samuel Talmadge - Willow Springs 

Eiley, Jack Owens..- - Wilson 

Roberson, Kathleen - -Tarboro 

Rose, Hubert Elbern - Newton Grove 

Shelton, Eva Louise. Stantonsburg 

Simmons, Charlie Bruce Kinston 

Southard, Elbert Lee Stokesdale 

Strickland, Reuben A Bailey 

Sugg, Nancy Elizabeth - Snow Hill 

Teachey, Mrs. Pauline Granger Wilson 

Tyndall, James Paul..- Arapahoe 

Watson, James Elton ...Kenly 

Webb, Irene Elm City 

Whitley, Virginia Pantego 

Wilkins, Thomas Franklin ...Rocky Mount 

Williams, Randolph. ....Bailey 

Winfield, Julia Mae - Pantego 

Williamson, Joseph Elmer Lucama 

Sophomoee Class 

Adams, Milton L Newton Grove 

Allen, Randolph Watts - Oriental 

Barnes, Henry Franklin Elm City 

Barnhill, Richard K - - Stokes 

Bowen, Delia Elizabeth.. ..Rocky Mount 

Britt, Callie. - Clinton 

Carr, Lucille... - ....Clinton 

Congleton, Simon Shade..- Parmele 

Coyle, Thursa Richards Wilson 

Davis, William Henry Kinston 

Dawson, Amos Council Zebulon 

Deans, Clyde Wilson 

Deans, J. Bryan Wilson 

Dewar, Brantley Mann Fuquay Springs 

Dickinson, Oscar Paul, Jr. .....Wilson 

Etheridge, Morman Lee Wilson 



60 Atlantic Christian College 

Evans, Ruth Inez _ Fremont 

Floars, Ruth Emma "Wilson 

Forbes, Hariet Frances Wilson 

Freeman, Marjorie Kinston 

Gurganus, William Hassel Stokes 

Harrell, Mae Mercer Pinetops 

Hart, Edith.... Grifton 

Helsabeck, Charles Robert, Jr. Rural Hall 

Hinnant, Mary Evelyn Micro 

Jackson, George Marvin Elm City 

Jones, Dorothy Mae Kinston 

Jones, Pansy Grace Selma 

Laing, James Robert Cairo, Ga. 

Lane, Sybil Grey Wilson 

Lee, S. R Selma 

Liverman, Willie Benton Plymouth 

Lovelace, Edward Young, Jr Macclesfield 

Mallison, Nina Elizabeth Oriental 

Manning, Holland Dunn 

Mayo, Mary Alliance 

McLamb, Cleotha Benson 

McLoud, Eugene Allen Troy 

Moore, Marjorie Brown Williamston 

Outlaw, Mary Ethel Ellenton, S. C. 

Owens, Theodore Westley Stantonsburg 

Perry, Lou Ellen Robersonville 

Powell, Mildred Elizabeth Goldsboro 

Pugh, Carol New Bern 

Rhodes, Earl Emerson .. - Stonewall 

Riley, Hazel ....Dunn 

Roberson, Bernice Virginia Robersonville 

Roebuck, Russell Taylor Williamston 

Rowe, Louise Wilson 

Smith, James Flethcher, Jr. Selma 

Spence, Earle Joseph Kinston 

Stallings, Mary Frances Stantonsburg 

Stallings, Sue Rebecca Stantonsburg 

Stewart, Mattie Belle Portsmouth, Va. 

Strickland, Elaine Zebulon 

Taylor, Woodrow Grifton 

Terrell, Winifred Rountree Wendell 



Register of Students 61 

Tetterton, Audrey C Bath 

Tonilinson, Lillian Matilda - - Wilson 

Turner, Mary Virginia Wilson 

Walters, Christopher Columbus Jamesville 

Whitehead, M. Thelma Elm City 

White, Wallace Wilcox Zebulon 

Whitfield, Ealph Seven Springs 

Whitley, Marietta - Wendell 

Wilkins, Helen A .Wilson 

Windley, Callie Phrocine ..Pinetown 

Woodard, Eleanor - Wilson 

Works, Margaret Lila Rocky Mount 

Wray, Ollie Leonard Spray 

Eeeshman Class 

Abbitt, Jean Dixon - Wilson 

Adams, Alice Irene - Sharpsburg 

Adams, Arnold Lott Sharpsburg 

Allen, Inez Greenville 

Anderson, Mae Williamston 

Arline, Marvin Hill Bainbridge, Ga. 

Askew, Herbert David Kenly 

Aycock, Anne Dorothy..... ..Pikeville 

Bailey, Annie ...Middlesex 

Ballance, Luther Daniel Kenly 

Ballard, Elaine Doyle — - Spray 

Banks, George Albert, Jr Arapahoe 

Barden, Betty Glenn Micro 

Barnes, Edwin Wilmer Pinetops 

Barnes, Marjorie Virginia..... Elm City 

Barnes, Pridgen... Elm City 

Barnes, William Richard - Wilson 

Barnhill, Dare. — - Stokes 

Barnhill, Edna Mae - Stokes 

Bass, Bertie Mae Black Creek 

Bass, Mack Gilbrey, Jr Wilson 

Batts, Ocie Elm City 

Bexley, Nova Ethel Sims 

Borden, John Corbett Wilson 

Bowden, Matilda Baxter New Bern 

Boyd, Dennis Clayton Pinetown 



62 Atlantic Christian College 

Boykin, Hilton J Bailey 

Bright, Woodrow Wilson Maysville 

Brinson, Martha Ireland New Bern 

Brinson, Doris Evelyn Arapahoe 

Brown, Ann Elizabeth Ellenton, S. C. 

Bruffey, Ethel Darnell Wilson 

Bryant, Murriel Christine Tarboro 

Bunn, HylahLee Wilson 

Burrage, Beverley Page Rocky Mount 

Burt, Millard Paylor Raleigh 

Byerly, J. B., Jr Greensboro 

Carter, Rebecca Barnes Elm City 

Casey, Sarah H ...Dudley 

Chandler, Randolph Robersonville 

Cherry, Hallis Alvin Stokes 

Cherry, Hugh Blair Rocky Mount 

Cockrell, Onnie Robert Zebulon 

Conley, Emily Rosamond Wilson 

Conyers, Bruce Norman Wilson 

Cox, Wayne Stantonsburg 

Creech, Dorothy Greene Wilson 

Creech, Estelle Kenly 

Crist, Virginia Arrington Wilson 

Cutler, Mildred Thomas Washington 

Denning, Isaac Leon Mt. Olive 

Dew, Marjorie Boswell Wilson 

Dixon, George P Roper 

Dixon, Robert Thomas Farmville 

Dudley, Irma Belle Yanceboro 

Dudley, Christine ...: Vanceboro 

Edwards, C. B Nashville 

Edwards, James Thickpen Macclesfield 

Ellis, Carrie Obedience Wilson 

Farmer, Edith Blanche Bailey 

Farmer, Nannie Belle Elm City 

Ferrell, Guy Hubert - Lucama 

Forrest, Woodrow Wilson Kinston 

Fulghum, Eva Elizabeth Wilson 

Gafford, John Madison Wilson 

Gaskill, Anzy Rocky Mount 

Gold, Joe Milton Wilson 



Register of Students 63 

Guirkins, Jesse Edwin Bath 

Haddock, Elsie Louise Comfort 

Harris, Mary Thomas Washington 

Harrison, Nell Williamston 

Hassell, Frank S., Jr Wilson 

Hayes, Andrew Jackson Wilson 

Herndbn, Marjorie Louise - Elm City 

Hopper, Estelle Jane - Spray 

Howell, Annie Pearl Pikeville 

Jones, Major Clifton Snow Hill 

Kjlpatrick, Lydia Grifton 

Kirkland, Elsie May Columbia, S. C. 

Knott, Marsh Wendell 

Lancaster, Edith Ray - Rocky Mount 

Laughinghouse, Duval - Elm City 

Lee, Nina Elizabeth Grantsboro 

Lee, Susan Bernice Four Oaks 

Lovitt, Woodrow Wilson Maysville 

Maine, Mary Adele ....New Bern 

Mattox, Edward J Wendell 

McDonald, Ethel - Wilson 

McLawhorn, Elizabeth Greenville 

McLawhorn, Annie Lee Ayden 

Michaux, William Whitehead Wilson 

Minor, Dessie Claire Newtown, Va. 

Mobley, Fay Wynn.... Williamston 

Moore, Rebekah Walters Ayden 

Morris, Christine Nancy Wendell 

Morton, William Spencer..... Rocky Mount 

Moss, Otway Binns Spring Hope 

Moye, Abram James - Farmville 

Newnham, Lillian - Wilson 

O'Neal, Joel Modero..... - Middlesex 

O'Neal, Edith Cavelle Middlesex 

Osborne, Ralph Felton ,..- Pinetown 

Outlaw, Margaret Katherine Dover 

Owens, Edna Louise — Macclesfield 

Pappas, Thomas Wilson 

Parker, Annie Morris Wilson 

Patterson, Cora Lee Farmville 

Paul, Velma Marlene - ..Arapahoe 



64 Atlantic Christian College 

Peacock, Percy Glenn Kenly 

Pearce, William Henry .Selma 

Powell, William Francis Middlesex 

Pulley, Grace Inez Kenly 

Rahn, Christine Evelyn Rocky Ford, Ga. 

Reel, Hubert Earl ~New Bern 

Respass, Hughes Edgar Plymouth 

Ricks, Horace Duke Wilson 

Roberson, Chloe Virginia Robersonville 

Roberson, Laura Spivey Franklin, Va. 

Rogers, Marjorie Dawe Robersonville 

Sawyer, Retha Leona . Ayden 

Silverthorne, Annie Louise Lake Landing 

Smith, Christine Ellen Wilson 

Snipes, Alice Maude Rocky Mount 

Spillars, William Thomas Wilson 

Spruill, Nelda Lee Pinetown 

Stein, George Staten Rocky Mount 

Stott, N. L Sims 

Stott, Percy _ Wendell 

Swindell, Martha Kathleen Washington 

Tart, Anna Bell Dunn 

Taylor, Edwin Higgs Bainbridge, Ga. 

Taylor, Annie Louise Robersonville 

Thigpen, Edna May Dudley 

Thomas, John Caton Silverdale 

Tingle, Kenneth Fisherbern Grantsboro 

Todd, Curtis Mallie ....Wendell 

Topping, Doris Rachel Roanoke Rapids 

Turner, Delsie Irene Kinston 

Tyer, William Henry Washington 

Tyson, William Moses Wilson 

Vellines, Mary Ward Isles of Weight, Va. 

Wallace, James Quimby, Jr.. ...Wilson 

Walston, Wright W. Pinetops 

Walston, Effie Vivian Macclesfield 

Ward, Sarah Bain Kinston 

Weaver, Harriet Alvereta - Williamston 

Wells, James Raymond ...Elm City 

Westbrook, Grainger Allen Mt. Olive 

Wethington, Nannie Elizabeth Grifton 



Register of Students 65 

White, Mabel Taylor Kinston 

Wilson, Woodard Albion Pikeville 

Williams, Helen Wilson 

Williams, Marshall Cox Clinton 

Winfield, William Hoyle Pantego 

Woodard, Victor Hugo. Whortonsville 

Worley, Bland Wallace, Jr Kinston 

Yelverton, Elmer Barnes Black Creek 

Specials 

Edmonston, Martha Washington, D. C. 

Hilley, Jeanne Wilson 

Hilley, Mary Elizabeth Wilson 

Parker, Nancy E Bocky Mount 

Yavorski, Elizabeth E Elmira, 1ST. Y. 

Students Preparing For Religious Work 

Bass, Oakel Hurt, Clyde LeRoy 

Bennett, Losker Brian Jackson, George Marvin 

Brown, Harold Frederick Johnson, Millard M. 

Bright, Woodrow Wilson Kirkland, Elsie May 

Deloach, Remer Ernest Mayo, Selz Cabot 

Denning, Isaac Leon Rose, Hubert Elbern 

Denning, Therman Rose, Rabon A. 

Farmer, Edith Blanche Taylor, Benjamin Eugene 

Guirkins, Jesse Edwin Tyer, William Henry 

Grey, Norman Quentin Waters, Wilbert Tyndall 

Summary of Students 

Seniors - — - - 45 

Juniors - — - — 51 

Sophomores - - - 70 

Freshmen — - 157 

Specials — - - 5 

Total in College.-- 328 

Extension 182 

Summer School 169 

Total in all departments 679 

Total, excluding duplicates 608